Helen Rowland Quotes
Most popular Helen Rowland Quotes
Jealousy is the tie that binds—and binds—and binds.
Love, the quest; marriage, the conquest; divorce, the inquest.
A husband is what is left of a lover, after the nerve has been extracted.
In olden times sacrifices were made at the altar, a custom which is still continued.
The hardest task in a girl's life is to prove to a man that his intentions are serious.
The dollar sign is the only sign in which the modern man appears to have any real faith.
A bachelor never quite gets over the idea that he is a thing of beauty and a boy forever.
Falling in love consists merely in uncorking the imagination and bottling the common sense.
Marriage is the operation by which a woman's vanity and a man's egotism are extracted without an anaesthetic.
It takes a woman twenty years to make a man of her son, and another woman twenty minutes to make a fool of him.
A woman flees from temptation, but a man just crawls away from it in the cheerful hope that it may overtake him.
Marriage is like twirling a baton, turning handsprings or eating with chopsticks. It looks easy until you try it.
The follies which a man regrets the most in his life are those which he didn't commit when he had the opportunity.
Before marriage, a man will lie awake thinking about something you said; after marriage, he'll fall asleep before you.
It isn't tying himself to one woman that a man dreads when he thinks of marrying; it's separating himself from all the others.
A man falls in love through his eyes, a woman through her imagination, and then they both speak of it as an affair of "the heart."
From the day on which she weighs 140, the chief excitement of a woman's life consists in spotting [people] who are fatter than she is.
When two people decide to get a divorce, it isn't a sign that they 'don't understand' one another, but a sign that they have, at last, begun to.
Flattery affects a man like any other sort of "dope." It stimulates and exhilarates him for the moment, but usually ends by going to his head and making him act foolish.
A widow is a fascinating being with the flavor of maturity, the spice of experience, the piquancy of novelty, the tang of practiced coquetry, and the halo of one man's approval.
A husband is what is left of the lover after the nerve has been extracted.
The follies which a man regrets most in his life are those which he didn't commit when he had the opportunity.
When two people decide to get a divorce, it isn't a sign that they "don't understand" one another, but a sign that they have, at last, begun to.